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epidemic is truly well spent. >> reporter: he emphasizes the use of computerized crime stats and also emphasized rebuilding broken relationships between the department and the community but not every one of his policies is popular. you have been a supporter of stop and frisk policies as well as youth curfews. both of which would be highly controversial if not impossible to implement in oakland. would stop and frisk be an answer here? >> for any city to say they don't do stop and frisk, i'm sorry, they don't know what the hell they are talking about. every police department in america does it. the challenge is to do it constitutionally within the law. challenge is to do it compassionately. you're dealing with human beings. and the challenge is to do it consistently so you cannot be accused that you're only doing it in one neighborhood of the city or directed against one population of the city. >> reporter: but already there are people who say if you try that they will fight it tooth and nail. >> reporter: what do they think the average oakland cop is
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doing today when he stops somebody for traffic violations, he stops somebody that he has a reasonable suspicion is committing a crime or may be about to commit a crime, thisoff that somehow or another police -- this idea that somehow or another police can't function without it? i'm sorry, any police department in america that tries to function without some for the of stop and frisk or whatever terminology they use is doomed to failure. it's that simple. >> reporter: chief bratton tells me he has a similar contract in detroit and a proposal for yet another contract in another city, baltimore, its new police chief you may recognize his name anthony batts, the former police chief of oakland. the city council will take this up in oakland. there will be opposition in the audience. they are putting it out on twitter trying to get opposition. >> see if it works. thank you, joe. you heard chief bratton talking about it to joe there in the interview. this weekend's violence in oakland. police say they can trace the bulk of it to an escalating
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gang war. but cbs reporter phil matier tells us so far, be there -- there are no plans to call in the troops. why not? >> reporter: political and practical. here's the story. i don't believe we have reached that threshold yet. i don't think that the national guard is necessary at this point. reporter: that was oakland police chief howard jordan responding to a call from black ministers this morning at city hall for the crime-ridden city to declare a state of emergency. >> violence, homicide, shootings are out of control. >> reporter: since last friday, 15 people were shot on the streets of oakland four fatally. >> how many more people have to get shot, how many more people have to get killed? >> we have been acting as if it was a state of emergency for a while. each time i have asked for additional highway patrol support. the governor has given it to us. >> reporter: but even with the state help and help from the alameda county sheriffs, the bottom line that it will take years to recover from the massive police layoffs and retirements that has hit the city in recent years. >> meantime, asking the highway patrol, federal help, housing
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authority, oakland public schools, the alameda county sheriff will go a long way. >> reporter: chief jordan also said that 80% of the violent crime in the city could be traced to two warring groups. >> we know that there's probably about one to two percent of the population that's causing this violence. and that we're focused on them. >> reporter: newly elected councilman noah gallo says it's time to get tough. >> we have had too many incidents so we need to be more action oriented. >> are you talking curfews? >> whatever tools he needs whether it's a curfew, stop and frisk, we need to deal with it. i need to get the guns out of these people's hands and cars and deal with the issue. >> reporter: that's what they are beginning to do tomorrow as we said earlier when they review the contract to bring in bill bratton -- whether to bring him in, to start with recommendations. but for right now, no state of emergency, in part because it
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would be a political embarrassment to declare it publicly out there for it to gnat so they are going to hold the fort as is. >> unfortunately the stakes as we have seen this weekend are way too high to be worried about political posturing at this point. we'll see what happens. phil matier in oakland, thank you. while many bay area cities have seen violent crime go up, a city with a tough reputation has seen a drop. cbs 5 reporter ann notarangelo asks richmond's police captain how did the city pull off such a dramatic turnaround. >> reporter: homicides in richmond have gone down 28% in the last year and it is no accident. it took a deliberate plan. it took time. and, yes, it took money. if you were new to richmond and saw this, you might not know that around 2005, thises of a city under siege. >> we were overwhelmed. crime was really high. people were scared. >> reporter: the city was thinking of declaring a state of emergency. then they decided to make
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public safety a priority. >> i think they believe that richmond would not really be able to fully realize its potential, which is really tremendous, if it didn't get a handle on this violent crime problem. >> reporter: city manager bill lindsay committed to fully staffing the police department by hiring 40 new officers. a six to $8 million price tag that certainly came at a cost to other projects and programs. >> i wouldn't know where to start. there are a lot of things that we've given up. >> reporter: the police department changed the way officers patrol the streets. it's no longer enough to not bad guys. they have to get out of their patrol cars and meet the good guys and they can done that because the city is now divided into 40 neighborhood councils that see the same officers year in and year out. captain mark akins says that's key. >> every neighborhood is different and unique. they all have different needs and different desires from the police department. and we actually can meet all their needs when we put the same officers there. >> reporter: technology like shotspotter and cameras help
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them identify crimes in progress. they have also identified the 75 people in the city most likely to commit violent crimes and let them know they are being watched. neighborhood watch groups have grown from a dozen to 130 since 2007. >> cleaning up the local neighborhood drug houses on the corner or the park that's on the corner focusing on how do we get rid of the graffiti to dealing with issues of gun violence. >> the street level criminals and the violence crime is no longer ruling the city. it's the community that is. >> reporter: a couple of examples. the iron triangle notorious for its rampant crime had only one violent crime reported last month. and nine of the 18 homicides this year have be solved. >> a 50% closure rate in the same year is a good indication that people are willing to come forward with information. >> reporter: people say what's happening in richmond could be repeated in other. it takes a police department divvying up their cities so
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they have small neighborhoods that are more easily patroled by these police officers and then, elizabeth, they have to get the people in the neighborhoods involved. >> right. the community has to cooperate. thank you, ann notarangelo. right now pg&e crews are in larkspur where a 150-foot tree fell down. that redwood hit utility lines and smashed into a house across the street. one person in the house at the time was not injured. about 70 customers though lost power. crews are still working to restore power to 30 of them. officials believe root decay weakened the big tree. freezing temperatures caused slick commutes and are blamed for this gnarly crash in the east bay. police say a car hit a patch of black ice near the claremont resort in berkeley then lost control and set off the chain ee action crash. >> second vehicle comes down shortly thereafter, strikes the first vehicle as they are assessing damage, third vehicle comes down hits second vehicle,
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and we have a dog pile through vehicle number 5. >> no one was hurt. police are looking into how the ice built up in that one section of the road. we are live with our brand- new one of a kind mobile weather lab. we'll learn more about the lab in a little bit but first paul deanno explains another cold night is on the way. >> reporter: it's another cold night out there. it is very, very chilly outside. for some of you this will be the sixth consecutive night with a frost advisory or freeze warning. standing in front of the cbs 5 mobile weather lab more on that in a second. first frost advisories again near the bay and also talking about a freeze warning for you in the north bay. santa rosa, san rafael, mill valley for you inland valleys walnut creek and danville and concord. freeze warning for the sixth night. lows tonight san jose back down to the freezing mark 29 for napa, 28 livermore, and 32 for
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vallejo. coming up in about 10 minutes take you on a tour of the cbs 5 mobile weather lab and why this is the key to everything working as well as it does. that's in 10 minutes. back to you. >> thank you. looks like mr. fusion. >> yeah. >> like it. checking bay area headlines tonight a shooting victim is expected to survive after being targeted in broad daylight in hayward this afternoon. police say the gunman fired at the victim several times at pompano and cortez. that suspect is still on the loose. fire torched an apartment complex in berkeley this morning on acton street near bancroft avenue sending one person to the hospital with minor injuries. the cause of the blaze is under investigation. after years of multi- billion-dollar deficits, california's fiscal house is basically in order. state legislature's nonpartisan budget analyst issued the first review of governor jerry brown's budget today. the findings, the budget is
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balanced thanks to increased tax revenues. the analyst also praised governor brown for emphasizing fiscal restraint. >> a high-profile autopsy report revised. still ahead, the twist in the investigation into the death of natalie wood. >> iphone 5 not selling nearly as well as expected. how sluggish demand led to a low point for the cupertino company today. >> fine play-off performance breeding a twitter trend. the 49ers tribute called kaepernicking.
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look at you guys with your fancy-schmancy u-verse high speed internet. you know, in my day you couldn't just start streaming six ways to sunday. you'd get knocked off. and sometimes, it took a minute to download a song. that's sixty seconds, for crying out loud. we know how long a minute is! sitting, waiting for an album to download. i still have back problems. you're only 14 and a half. he doesn't have back problems. you kids have got it too good if you ask me. [ male announcer ] now u-verse high speed internet has more speed options, reliability and ways to connect. rethink possible. drowning has been changed from "accidental" to "undetermined". today the l- office release 30 years after actress natalie wood's death the cause of drowning is changed from accidental to undetermined. the l.a. coroner's office released the review of the autopsy results suggesting injuries found on
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the actress' body may have occurred before she entered the water not after. that raises a big question: was she pushed? wood's husband robert wagner and actor christopher walken were also on the boat at the time. >> there are questions as to whether these are defense wounds or not. are they or are they not? we should clearly determine that. >> coroner's office completed the report back in june but it was just made public today. sheriff's department says the case remains open but neither wagner nor walken are considered suspects. apple shares are currently trading at their lowest level in almost a year after reports that demand for the iphone 5 is slowing down. according to the "wall street journal," apple cut back on orders for iphone 5 screens. that suggests apple was expecting stronger demand. its shares went down almost 4% today. apple hasn't commented on the story. but the company has been facing stiff competition from android
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phones. move over, ti tebow, there's a new elbow move courtesy of 49ers quarterback. cbs 5 reporter mike sugerman examines the biceps homage known as kaepernicking. >> reporter: what are all these people doing smelling their armpits? give me a kaepernick. >> like that. >> reporter: kaepernicking does involve smelling your armpits. it just looks that way. colin kaepernick the young hot new star on the san francisco and national sports scene pays homage to his huge muscles or his sleeve of tatoos, it's not clear, whenever he scores. now a score of copycats have put their prints on a lot of internet sites. and on the streets where it's becoming somewhat mechanical. >> let me see a kaepernick! there you go. >> reporter: there are dogs
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kaepernicking one that makes fun of aaron rodgers move that he turned into a commercial. is our boy colin channeling the christian disciple tebow who tebows? he is praying. the wrestler scott steiner might be credited with starting the craze. >> i think he is kisses his biceps. >> reporter: the kap man has the country's attention and that means a youtube video. ♪ [ music ]♪ >> reporter: 5-year-old sarah redding has collected almost half a million hits of her video actually probably her father's video called kaepernicking. >> because he's a great football player and i like watching him on tv. a 49 game has always been my favorite team. >> reporter: as for me i normally don't like to show off my guns especially with all this talk about gun control but i got kap fever, as well. so let's go, kaepernicking! mike sugerman, cbs 5. [
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laughter ] >> another week now before the championship game and then another game. how long is this going on? for more on the kaepernicking craze plus play-off merchandise and everything else 49ers, go to our website, >> for another big bay area team, the world series trophy is back here in the bay area. the san francisco giants 2012 trophy appeared alongside the 2010 trophy at the miches memorial auditorium -- richmond memorial auditorium today. it gives the public the chance to see the trophies up close. then it goes to vallejo and wraps up in march just in time for spring training. well, it is sort of the equivalent would you say to the batmobile for the cbs 5 weather team? >> our meteorologist paul deanno is live to show us all the incredible things it can do. paul. >> reporter: it is the batmobile of weather! basically, this is a satellite
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truck which records weather data and can take you literally right to where the worst of the weather is in the bay area. i'm showing you a lot of buttons. this confirms this is a fully functioning satellite truck a toyota highlander hybrid. this is what i want to show you because it looks like it's not doing much but it is collecting radar data and weather data 24 hours a day. the top of the line sensors are right there and here's the key. we get a lot of information -- [ pause ] >> all right. we'll check with him later. >> this is cutting edge technology, okay? it doesn't always work perfectly every time but we are going to fine-tune that and maybe if we get a chance we'll revisit paul coming up. and also coming up, it's a federal offense to deface a national park for sure. so why is the government restoring graffiti on alcatraz island? >> documenting every inch of bay area landmarks. how lasers could help history from being lost in the ruins.
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but on alcatraz, they're restoring it. the graffiti dates back to the 1969 occupation of the island by cans. most places are trying to get rid of graffiti but on alcatraz they are restoring it. it dates back to the 1969 occupation of the island by native americans. the park service says the occupation which ended in june of 1971 was an important part of the history of the island. the restored graffiti is part of the repair work on the historic water tower. living in california means living with the reality that a quake could hit us at any time. that's the reality. and while much has been done to shore up modern structures, historical landmarks are at risk. but cbs 5's allen martin shows us, they could be preserved even if the entire structure is destroyed in a disaster. >> reporter: it's where 18th century architecture meets 21st
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century technology. mission dolores in san francisco built in 1776, archeologists at oakland-based nonprofit will take a digital footprint of all of california's missions and it's made possible by this machine. >> it will pulse out 50,000 laser pulses every second. >> reporter: which takes three- dimensional digital images of every nook and cranny and is even able to capture pictures of structures and paintings behind walls. >> the best way to do sons vegas is to know what you have. but this device allows us to record faster and more accurately than we have ever been able to before. >> reporter: the curator for the mission can trace his family roots back to mission dolores' construction. >> my ancestors built this building. i often wonder what they would think about me being here now responsible for one, dusting them, two interpreting them and now through sci art preserving them for the future. >> reporter: he feels gratified to be heart of the historic documentation which would extend the lodge it's of the
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structure even if it's damaged or destroyed. >> here in san francisco, an earthquake happened and the building collapsed or part of the artwork features collapsed during an earthquake. using sci art blueprints we could rebuild it and restore it. >> reporter: digital images taken over the course of just a couple of days are transformed into renderings like these. each containing an extra ordinarily high level of detail. >> you can see cracks in the walls. you can see texture on the stucco. you can see paint chips in the reridos. you can see anything your i can see basically. >> reporter: making a hard drive a permanent hard drive and saviour of historical treasures. in san francisco, allen martin cbs 5. coming up in mind next half hour, are cold snaps impacting bay area crops? >> the more consecutive days that we have with frost, definitely do exaspirate the problems. >> how the chill could affect how much you pay at the grocery store. >> they will not collect a
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ransom in exchange for not trashing the american economy. >> from the debt ceiling debate to gun control, president obama lays out what he expects from lawmakers. >> and speaking of gun control, how bay area police are working with schools to keep students safe in case of a shooting on campus.
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by the cold snap. by the cold snap. the longer the temperature stays below freezing the more damage the artichokes succumb to. >> now at 6:30 crops damaged by the cold snap. the beg chill that has most of the state in its grip is starting to have an effect on our pocketbooks. len ramirez in monterey counted where farmers are seeing some damage to their crops already. len. >> reporter: that's right, there is some damage but not catastrophic yet. it's likely to be another sleepless night for california farmers. they will be up worrying about the damage the frost may be doing or they are going to be working around the clock to try and lessen the damage. reporter: salinas valley farm crews spent the day working to protect crops from another night of frost in a strawberry field that seem to stretch the horizon, workers laying down plastic sheets to protect young and tender plants. these kinds of emergency actions are hang on farms
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throughout california as this damaging arctic blast continues. -- are happening on farms throughout california as this damaging arctic blast continues. >> for the whole state to be hit all on the same day, it's pretty rare. >> reporter: chris drew grows artichokes on this 200-acre field near castroville. last night's 28-degree hit was not enough to kill the crop. >> open that artichoke up there, and it's still good. >> reporter: but the frost did cause some damage and will reduce shelf life which on this field of artichokes alone is a $2 million investment. >> the ice sets up on it, it actually damages though outer cells and it just flakes off. the longer the temperature stays below freezing the more damage the artichokes succumb to which the inner vascular tissue will turn black. however, we haven't gotten to that stage yet. >> reporter: still, consumers will feel it at the market. prices seemed to jump overnight at this salinas produce stand, citrus prices skyrocketing especially mandarins reflecting shortages and extra costs to growers.
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>> they started at $2 a dollar -- they started at $2 for a dollar, -- they started at $2 for a pound, and now up to 89 cents a pound almost double. >> reporter: onions up from 40 cents to 79 cents a pound. and lettuce potatoes and broccoli are going up, too. >> reporter: so another frosty night is descending on the salinas valley expected to be around 32 degrees tonight. a little warmer than last night 28 degrees. so let's hope that these artichokes and all the other crops around here don't get too much damage. we don't want to pay those higher prices. >> the salad bowl, chilled salad tonight anyway. >> reporter: that's right. >> len ramirez, thank you. with temperatures in the 20s in the sacramento area, plumbers were getting lots of calls about frozen pipes, ah this is not good. one man made sure a way to cover his plants but had a pipe
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break nonetheless spewing water and insulation all over his living room. others found their swimming pools frozen. not good. in southern california overnight temperatures dipping down into the 30s in fontana. that's in san bernardino county for all you people who live up here. it's not just cold, it's windy down there. the strong gust toppling trash cans blowing christmas trees on the roads there. not good. it's been one month since the sandy hook elementary school massacre. and today parents of the victims marked the somber milestone with a promise to try to prevent similar tragedies. together with the newtown community, they have launched a nonprofit called "sandy hook promise." they will be part charity and part think tank aimed at finding ways to stop gun violence in schools. it also calls on lawmakers to hold open-minded discussions about mental health, school safety and gun laws. students in san francisco
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are learning how to respond if a gunman comes on campus. cbs 5 reporter patrick sedillo shows us how police are also preparing for a day they hope will never come. >> reporter: the scenes of the sandy hook elementary massacre are still fresh and san francisco is taking steps to prevent a similar incident. >> whenever one of these types of tragedies occurs, we want to reexamine our plans. >> reporter: in marin this schools already locks doors during school hours and san francisco safety plans take it a step further, digital floor plans of all the schools in the city. >> make it available online on a secure website to law enforcement personnel responding in the event of emergency. contact numbers, who the people in charge are, who we can call immediately. >> reporter: which will be available to officers via the their smartphones. >> it seems to the it would really fit well with law enforcement online which we have used in the past. >> reporter: the captain is also a mother. her beat is on the west side of
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the city, the richmond district. >> we were working together, you know, to streamline our resources and to make sure that if an event like this happens, that we have enough -- as much preplanned response as possible because the scene will be chaos. >> reporter: why the richmond district? this is where the schools are. there are over 20 public schools in this direct alone in san francisco and this is where they chose to start. washington high has 1800 students. add two parents to every student and we're talking more than 5,000 people at the school and the idea is to have everyone on the same page texting and e-mailing parents when something happens. >> nobody wants another sandy hook. >> reporter: reporting from san francisco, patrick sedillo cbs 5. former president george h.w. bush is back home tonight. he was released from a houston hospital today. he spent nearly two months being treated for a bronchitis- related cough and other health issues. the former president is 88
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years old, the nation's oldest living former president. president obama held the final news conference of his first term. he began by drawing a line in the sand over the looming debt ceiling debate but cbs reporter danielle nottingham shows us the conversation quickly turned to gun control. >> the president of the united states. >> reporter: president obama used the last press conference of his first term to call out republicans who are threatening not to raise the debt limit. >> so to even entertain the idea of this happening of the united states of america not paying its bills is irresponsible. it's absurd. >> reporter: republicans want drastic spending cuts in exchange for increasing the amount the government can borrow but the president says he will not have the debt ceiling tied to the bills congress has already wrapped up. >> what i will not do is to have that negotiation with a gun at the head of the american people. >> reporter: the debt ceiling deadline is just one of three
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budget showdowns the white house and congress face in the coming months. house speaker john boehner said if lawmakers don't tackle the debt and spending at the same time it will cost jobs. in a statement, senate majority leader mitch mcconnell said the president and his allies need to get serious about spending. president obama also addressed the possibility of new gun legislation. >> if there is a step we can take that will save even one child from from what happened in newtown, we should take that step. >> reporter: the president has seen recommendations from vice president joe biden's gun violence task force and plans to lay out action he will take to curb gun violence later this week. danielle nottingham, cbs news, the white house. if your boss offered you more money would you refuse? why a bay area fire chief denied a pay raise. >> and how berries can help women fight heart disease. good evening to you,
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meteorologist paul deanno live along the embarcadero. cold outside already. freezing for many of you tonight. but a big change in the forecast. i will explain coming up. yuh-huh. we have the wireless receiver. listen. back in my day, there was no u-verse wireless receiver that let you move the tv away from the tv outlet. we can move it to the kitchen, the patio, the closet and almost anywhere. why would you want a tv in the closet? [ both laugh ] ♪ ♪ [ fancy voice ] brilliant idea, darling. ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] the wireless receiver only from at&t u-verse. get u-verse tv for $29 a month for six months. at&t. look,
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if you have copd like me you know it can be hard to breathe, and how that feels. copd includes chronic bronchitis and emphysema. spiriva helps control my copd symptoms by keeping my airways open for 24 hours. plus, it reduces copd flare-ups. spiriva is the only once-daily inhaled copd maintenance treatment that does both. spiriva handihaler tiotropium bromide inhalation powder does not replace fast-acting inhalers for sudden symptoms. tell your doctor if you have kidney problems, glaucoma, trouble urinating, or an enlarged prostate. these may worsen with spiriva. discuss all medicines you take, even eye drops. stop taking spiriva and seek immediate medical help if your breathing suddenly worsens your throat or tongue swells, you get hives, vision changes or eye pain or problems passing urine. other side effects include dry mouth and constipation.
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nothing can reverse copd. spiriva helps me breathe better. (blowing sound) ask your doctor about spiriva. new acting police chief. deputy chief larry esquivel will serv new at 6:00, san jose has new acting police chief deputy chief larry he is ceo val will serve as the interim chief following the retirement of chris many. esqiivel will hold the office while the mayor, manager and city council search for a new chief. he has been with the san jose police department for 27 years. esquivel has been deputy chief since last year commanding bureau operations. a north bay fire chief is turning down a pay raise worth thousands a year but as cbs 5 reporter grace lee tells us, he is getting something priceless in return. reporter: it's not the call to fire or a dramatic rescue that's grabbing headlines this time.
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it's a story about dollars and cents and a guy who said no. >> people have called and said that that's really gracious noble thing to do. that's not why i did it. it's just kind of seemed like the right thing. >> reporter: thomas roach has been the marinwood fire chief for eight years a firefighter in the district for 25, and he gets paid about a third less than most fire chiefs in the area, a fact that is not lost on him. >> my family's here. my kids have been able to grow up around the fire station. so, you know, that to me was always worth a lot more than being able to make more money elsewhere. >> reporter: and how is his salary in comparison to other fire chiefs in the area? it's on the low side, right? >> considerably lower than any others i think in the county. >> reporter: so when the district wanted to give him a 5% raise on his $105,000 salary, you would think he would take it. but he didn't. >> no. i couldn't do it. i mean, all the employees in the district park, recreation, fire, everyone's working real hard, you know, putting in as much time and effort as i am and they all had to do those concessions
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also. so it just seemed like the right thing to do. >> reporter: it has won him respect in the community where he grew up and among the men who work for him. so what did you think when he turned down the pay raise? he tried not to make a big deal out of it. >> i didn't know about it until i saw it in the news the next day. >> reporter: would you have stopped talking to him if he had taken the raise? >> no. he could order me to talk to him. [ laughter ] >> i wouldn't have a choice. >> maybe when things get a little rozier for the district we can all get a pay raise. >> reporter: let's hope. >> reporter: in marinwood, grace lee, cbs 5. in healthwatch, doctors say berries could offer big benefits to your heart. harvard researchers followed about 100,000 women for nearly 20 years. and they found that those who ate several serves of blueberries and strawberries every week actually lowered their chances of a heart attack by a third.
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>> this class of foods helps to dilate the arteries and reduce inflammation in the arteries. therefore, reducing heart attack rates. >> all right. blueberries, strawberries, have high levels of a natural compound called flavonoids which can also be found in grapes and wine and other fruits and vegetables and researchers say, they focused on blueberries and strawberries because they are the most eaten berries in the united states. there's a good chance you have it on your computer. tonight, the program homeland security says you should disable. >> and good evening to you, i'm meteorologist paul deanno. if you are heading out for that after dinner jog, bundle up. but soon in the forecast a return to the 60s. i'll let you know when coming up. sports fans, can you name the four coaches who made it to their second straight conference championships in their first two years? i'm dennis o'donnell and the kapper had a near perfect night. we'll explain why his head coach has a few plays he would
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like to do over.
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cyclist lance armstrong. today, he confirmed what many have believed all along. after ye a confession from disgraced cyclist lance armstrong. today, he confirmed what many, many have believed all along. after years of denials, the seven-time tour de france winner has reportedly told oprah winfrey he used performance-enhancing drugs to win. the confession came during an interview with winfrey set to air this thursday. armstrong has also apologized to the staff of "livestrong," the cancer foundation that he started. oprah will be on "cbs this morning" talking about her no- holds-barred interview with armstrong tomorrow morning starting at 7:00 a.m. well, a homeland security warning for your computer. cbs 5 consumerwatch reporter julie watts with the security flaw that could leave you exposed. >> i don't know if it's unprecedented but it's very rarely done if ever. >> reporter: cnet's seth rosenblatt is talk about the homeland security warning to disable the java software on
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your computer. hackers are exploiting vulnerabilities in the software allowing them to trick you into logging into fake websites stealing bank logins and subsequently money and even using your computer to attack other websites. oracle has now released a patch for its java software but security experts say it's not good enough. >> this is sort of one of the ongoing tensions with java. it's very old. and so as patches are released and they do plug certain holes, other holes may not get addressed. >> reporter: java is a computer language that allows programmers to write apps and software that can run on virtually any computer. but rosenblatt says most websites today don't use java anymore, even though the rarely used software is likely still running on your computer. so i'm not going to see a whole lot of impact on my web surfing if i disable java but i will likely be more secure? >> absolutely. >> reporter: and disabling java is pretty easy. on a pc, simply click start, go to your control panel, there you can add or remove programs.
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then scroll down to java and uninstall. you can also download the security patch from the oracle website, but even homeland security has concerns over future vulnerabilities if java is left enabled. >> the absolute safest thing to do is to disable java. it's a good idea to update at the least. >> reporter: some people may need java to access some corporate sites and apps and if you are one of them, you should immediately install that update from oracle's website. for everyone else, while the homeland security warning is directed to pc users, it's advised even mac users disable java. and remember, if you have a consumer complain, give us a call, 1-888-5-helps-u. >> disable, disable, disable. >> you don't need it. if you need a website, install it just for a website and then disable. >> got it. thank you. jodie foster "came out" sort of at last night's golden globes. the 50-year-old oscar winner
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built up the suspense by saying that she had a big announcement to make. >> i'm just going to put it out there right, loud and proud, right? so i'm going to need your support on this. >> whoo. >> i am, uhm, single. [ laughter ] >> foster, alluded to her sexuality saying she "came out" years ago to friends and family. the actress took the stage to accept a lifetime achievement award. all right. we have a really neat addition to our weather team. it's the mobile weather lab. it's fantastic. and paul deanno is here to show us how all the gadgets work. hey, paul. >> we are going to talk about the cbs 5 mobile weather lab over the next several days and weeks. we'll be able to take live weather into your community and get in between the airport locations where we are stuck recording weather data. we can record it on the back of our toyota highlander hybrid and show you what's going on
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weather-wise. tonight it's all about the cold. first we have the ferry building all lit up for the san francisco 49ers. the flag not blowing as much as the last couple nights. when the atmosphere is calmer we get weather these colder because the coileddest air is allowed to set -- coldest air is allowed to settle to the surface. tonight will be colder than last night. it's already chilly now. concord down to 43. san jose already down to 45. oakland 49. and san francisco 48 degrees. so we are already in the 40s just about everybody in the 30s tonight with many of you away from the water especially inland valleys of the north bay and east bay 20s with a freeze warning in effect for you. radar clear one thing consistent over the next several days nothing on the radar. nothing expected for the next several days it's all about the sunshine. tonight's lows concord down to 30. san francisco right in the city right downtown may stay at 40.
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mountain view 34, san jose 32, redwood city below freezing again down to 31 degrees. let's talk about a big dome of high pressure moving in. it was sitting off to our west and because winds flow clockwise around high pressure that gave us a pretty persistent northerly flow. that's why we have been chilly since last wednesday. but now high pressure is moving over top of us cutting off that northerly flow allowing things to warm up gradually tomorrow. 5 degrees tomorrow, couple degrees more on wednesday. when you add it up, we are looking at widespread 60s beginning on wednesday and likely lasting all the way through the rest of the week into the weekend. tonight is the final very cold night tonight, 20s and 30s throughout the bay area. the warmup begins tomorrow with highs well into the 50s, about 5 to 7 degrees milder than this afternoon. nights will be chilly 30s and 40s but not as cold as what we have seen over the past week or so. high temperatures tomorrow we are looking at the mid- to
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upper 50s. cupertino 57. milpitas 54. pleasanton your high tomorrow 56. san rafael 55. san francisco 54. your extended forecast, much more california-like if you will. inland highs into the low 60s on wednesday near the bay talking about highs around 60 from wednesday all the way through the weekend even at the coast. mid- to upper 50s with mainly sunny skies. coit tower also lit up for the san francisco 49ers. it's going to get milder and stay sunny and sunshine through the weekend. that is your forecast. we'll be right back.
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and john harbaugh have their teams to the conference championship games..if they both win on sunday, they'll meet in it's groundhog day for the harbaughs. jim and john harbaugh will have their teams in the conference championship games for the second year in a row. they may meet on the super bowl. on the hardwood their brother- in-law tom has the hoosiers second in the nation. who has it busier than the harbaughs ? >> had one of those days where indiana beat minnesota in a big basketball game. then they watched john's game
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exciting thrilling winning game for the ravens and then our game. so my parents are in their 70s. that's a lot of excitement. a lot of action. and you know, that's -- that's like going back-to-back to back like 3 "2" episodes in a row not easy. >> harbaugh joins several other head coaches including rex ryan as the only head coaches to make back-to-back title conference games in their first two seasons in the nfl. >> then you have a quarterback that's accurate and has a heck of an arm, hose as harbaugh calls it. the guy can straight throw fire. >> that's my buddy jeremy newberry on the fifth quarter. colin kaepernick has impressive. he through 2 touchdowns to michael crabtree but not everyone has success pulling in kaepernick's hose.
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>> sometimes i'll drop a colin ball, drop an alex ball and i just beat myself up for dropping one. i try to go through every pre- game without dropping a ball and i know scott is over there counting them. he always gets a chuckle when a drop one so it's just -- keep striving for perfection but they mac it difficult. >> moral of the story, don't drop the ball. bob melvin certainly didn't. now the as manager of the year has a new two-year extension that will keep him in oakland through 2016. as general manager billy beane was asked how long the negotiation took. his answer, probably took longer to dial the phone. lakers snapped their six- game losing streak. metta world peace found his way into the crowd. the entertainment from world peace didn't end with the kiss. >> i blame you media people. okay? i blame you guys for this. >> why is it our fault? >> first off you have [
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indiscernible ] right now. y'all trying to get good quotes and defense was great tonight. okay. supposed to be? i'm against five rookies. i'm calling you guys to promote the teams. everything is kobe and kobe. i can research, call my attorney and i don't have time to do the actual research and i have research all the time -- media -- promote just the fantastic sport. and y'all listen. stepping up and throwing down the far sideline. into the end zone touchdown jacoby jones! >> that is stunning! >> wants to know how that happened how do you let a guy get behind you like that. >> ridiculous. >> 30 seconds left in the game. ravens beat the broncos. >> parker, how do you that? but the dons lost their 15th
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straight to st. mary's and while everyone else is in the pile, brandon spikes got a head start on the celebration. >> hey, lebron james put on a show saturday night. what might be his final visit to sacramento. they blow out the kings they will be at oracle wednesday night. >> they got what they paid for tonight. >> ladies and gentlemen give it up for kevin for $1,000, let me here you scream!! >> oh, my! oh, my! >> oh. how about that? would he get the money, ken? >> yeah! it went in. >> they gave him the money. somebody got the ball to drop. >> captions by: caption colorado i [laughs] yes, i'm that flo. aren't you sweet! licensed phone-ups available 24/7. call 1-800-progressive.
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before copd... i took my son fishing every year. we had a great spot not easy to find, but worth it. but with copd making it hard to breathe i thought those days might be over. so my doctor prescribed symbicort. it helps significantly improve my lung function starting within five minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. with symbicort, today i'm breathing better. and that on! symbicort is for copd including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections, osteoporosis, and some eye problems. tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure before taking it. with copd, i thought i'd miss our family
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tradition. now symbicort significantly improves my lung function starting within 5 minutes. and that makes a difference in my breathing. today, we're ready for whatever swims our way. ask your doctor about symbicort. i got my first prescription free. call or click to learn more. [ male announcer ] if you can't afford your medication astrazeneca may be able to help. joey fatone: this is joey fatone. it's time to play "family feud." give it up for
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steve harvey! [captioning made possible by fremantle media] steve: how's everybody doing today? thank you all very much. thank you very much. hey welcome to "family feud," everybody. i'm your man, steve harvey, and you know what? we got another good one for you today. returning for their third day, straight out of boston, mass., home of the celtics and the red sox, it's the davis family. and out of pittsburgh, p.a., home of the steel curtain, it's the mcclain family. let's go. give me samantha give me terry. let's go. ["family feud" theme plays] families, here we go. top 8 answers are on the board. we asked 100 married men, name something you would not want your spouse to change without telling you. samantha?

CBS 5 Eyewitness News at 6PM
CBS January 14, 2013 6:00pm-7:00pm PST

News News/Business. Allen Martin New. (CC)

TOPIC FREQUENCY Cbs 11, Oakland 10, Richmond 8, California 6, Paul Deanno 5, Us 5, Geico 4, Oracle 3, Alcatraz 3, Obama 3, Concord 3, Bratton 3, America 3, At&t 2, Spiriva 2, United States 2, San Francisco 2, Colin Kaepernick 2, Mike Sugerman 2, Ravens 2
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Scanned in San Francisco, CA, USA
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on 1/15/2013